When Sony was rumoured to be announcing the Xperia X series, fans of had dared to raise their hopes a little. The Snapdragon 810 had relegated the previous two flagship devices to a decidedly far lower level than what we had … Continue reading Sony Xperia X Review — Right Phone, Wrong Market
Xiaomi has just announced the evolution of its mid-range Mi 4i — the Mi 4s. What this seems to be is a Mi 4i body, but with a better everything else.
When the iPhone 5s launched one week shy of a year ago, Apple unveiled what was the first 64-bit smartphone processor, the Apple A7. Most reviewers praised it, for it meant a huge boost in performance, evidenced by the extremely in-depth Anandtech review. The first Android device to wear the 64-bit badge of honour was the Desire 510, but it was quite daft. Its processor was a measly 1.2 GHz Snapdragon 410, with 1 GB of RAM and a 4.7-inch 854 x 480 pixels display. What’s more, Android L wasn’t (and isn’t) out, so you couldn’t even unlock the 64-bit goodness.
Now, however, 64-bit on Android is very attractive, all thanks to HTC’s new arrival, the Desire 820.
Sony yesterday launched their mid-range device, Xperia T3, the stunning new quad-core smartphone created exclusively for those looking to stand out from the crowd. Beautifully crafted in a stainless steel frame, the Xperia T3 is a light and ultra-slim sensation that’s just as pleasing to hold, as it is to look at. Available since yesterday, it is retailing off-contract for S$498.
Many of us don’t have the financial capability to purchase the latest and greatest devices, so we often settle for the mid-range devices. However we here at Twenty First Tech don’t feel that’s the only option – you still have the previous generation flagships to look at, and that’s what we’ll be doing here today. Ready to purchase a phone but unsure of which one? Read on! Continue reading “On a budget this year? Have a look at these 2013 flagships!”
HP’s tenure as a smartphone manufacturer has been largely disastrous. They began with Windows Mobile, and moved on to WebOS after acquiring Palm in 2010, which failed spectacularly. Now however, it seems that HP is going to get back in the game, this time with the world’s most popular handheld OS – Android.
Asus announced their ZenFone line, which consists of three smartphones running Android. Think these are just standard Android phones? Not really. These phones run on Intel Atom Processors, and they are cheap.